No the Pandora nubs were custom made things, essentially worked like a 2D plane potentiometer. Had a brush that made contact to a flat surface with a resistive layer on it.
Agreed. The main point of twist damage should be sprung springs though. From the looks of it, I wonder if that internal spring coil could be transplanted from a new nub into one already on a board. Nub heart surgery?Perhaps not, although I will need to rewatch the video to see how easy it is to separate that PCB from its cage. And in coming from the Pandora nubs, I tend to think that the problem is rarely in the springyness of the physical matter but the craziness of the logic inherent in it, which is probably an incorrect bias given the difference between the way the two are made. But I can still see failure modes in that clicker, and the spring (if twisted the wrong way too much), and even the hall effect sensor which is on the opposite side of the board (although all far more uncommon than wonky Pandora nub-itis seemed to be).
Same observation, watched the recorded version.- The volume was waaay down. -18dB from the YT stats. I'm lucky I didn't receive a Skype call during the stream otherwise my ears would've bled, heh.
I see, no experience with it but seems like a cool technology. I suspect the added cost and complexity must be significant.The LG Stylus 3 is a smart phone with a standard capacitive screen but also uses a custom active stylus to get super precision. I suspect deep is asking if the Pyra supports that stylus. It's akin to asking if the Pyra supports waccom and such.